The new world order

A new world order. Many have heard about it, but no one really knows whether or not this group of bankers, politicians, billionaires, government leaders, and other prominent figures who want to control the world through a world government actually exists.

Many have already talked about it and asked for it. We list some well-known statements by prominent figures from around the world.

10

Is the New World Order real?

President George Bush (senior) on January 29, 1991

“What is at stake is more than one small country; it is a big idea: a new world order, where diverse nations are drawn together in common cause to achieve the universal aspirations of mankind — peace and security, freedom, and the rule of law. Such is a world worthy of our struggle and worthy of our children’s future.”

Former British Prime Minister Tony Blair said November 13, 2000

“All this means the isolationist tendency is at odds with the new reality. There is a new world order like it or not, and we need to decide our place in it. And of course it means difficult choices, especially when there is the possibility of military engagement. Every time I have pursued a policy of military engagement since becoming Prime Minister I have faced strong opposition, interestingly not so much from the traditional left as from parts of the right. This was true over Iraq, where with America, we have stood firm against the most dangerous dictator in the world today.”

Former British Prime Minister Tony Blair on November 12, 2001

“After the Cold War, despite the talk of a new world order, we failed to renew these institutions or create new ones. Perhaps the euphoria that accompanied the crumbling of the Soviet bloc reduced the incentive to take a hard and radical look at the conduct of international affairs. Now it is time to do so.”

Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown on December 17, 2001

“But the question I want to address today is how we will win the peace. This is not the first time the world has faced this question – so fundamental and far-reaching. In the 1940s, after the greatest of wars, visionaries in America and elsewhere looked ahead to a new world and – in their day and for their times — built a new world order.”

[…]There is a greater consensus now than ever before that there is no long term trade off between inflation and growth or unemployment and that without control of inflation long term growth is impossible. But building from that basic understanding, we need to do more to ensure stability in a new world of ever more rapid financial flows.
Former British Prime Minister Tony Blair on January 7, 2003

“This has been understood, at least inchoately, ever since the fall of the Berlin Wall. Then the call was for a new world order. But a new order presumes a new consensus. It presumes a shared agenda and a global partnership to do it.”

Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown on December 15, 2007

A new world order is emerging. A new economic order with new challenges. I believe Britain can meet them. And, as we seek to do that, I will listen to what you say and I want to work with you to do it.”

Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown on June 20, 2007

“And I believe it will be said of this age, the first decades of the 21st century, that out of the greatest restructuring of the global economy, perhaps even greater than the industrial revolution, a new world order was created.”

[…]But most importantly of all in the new world order, as the City bears witness, Britain’s great natural resource are our people – resourceful, enterprising, innovative – the foundation on which we will compete successfully.
Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown on January 21, 2008

“I want to describe this new world order and the new global society that we can become. Not a world of the old rules that only grudgingly concedes and then comes to terms with what is the fact of life, our growing interdependence, old institutions simply trying to catch up with change. But more positively new rules that embrace a new sovereignty for an independent world with international institutions forged in the 1940s renewed for our times and re-tooled for the new challenges ahead.”

Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown on April 15, 2008

“America believe in liberty and opportunity, a belief in justice, and these are the values that underpin what all countries would like to see as the basis of a new world order.”

Former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown on April 18, 2008

“As greater people power drives forward the creation of this new world order, foreign policy has increasingly to be explained daily to a questioning public who will increasingly also demand to know the basis on which we act. And if in the 18th and 19th centuries nation states looked to the concept of the balance of power for their security – and in the latter half of the 20th briefly put their faith in the concept of mutually assured destruction – we, amid the emerging complexities of the 21st century, must recognize afresh the power of John Kennedy’s Declaration of Interdependence. And must firmly root our international system in the values we hold in common — shaping more than a new world order, creating instead a truly global society: a global society no longer just based on the power of states delineated by borders but on the aspirations of people that transcend borders; a global society no longer founded just on balancing competing interests but on building institutions that foster mutual interests because they are grounded in common values.”

 

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